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Nathan Brooker writes about UK and international property markets for the FT Weekend.
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Since the UK election, excitement has been palpable. But there are still turbulent times ahead
Privacy, a pool and ‘all the toys’ are top of the list of must-haves
Agents claim a post-election bounce, but underlying problems remain
Last weekend the FT invited young disruptors to its first NextGen festival. Here’s what we learnt
Could a rise in luxury sales point to pent-up demand at the end of a turbulent year?
Stage highlights, cycling hotspots and best of the Design Festival
High-end halls, Regency terraces and deadheading
Empty developments, hello Glastonbury, and all about Arles
Early indicators suggest the slump may be about to end. We look at the evidence
‘Sustainability in the UK housing sector has failed to keep up’
A second house abroad will turn out to be a boomer phenomenon — like golf
Digital city, shelf of nations and grab a chair
Locked-out millennials would love to buy a terraced house, but have nothing but selfie dreams
Everyone hates the property transaction tax, but can we agree on an alternative?
Deal or no deal — the damage has been done
The FT looks at previous housing market crashes to see if the circumstances are likely to be repeated now
Rate rises, tax hikes, political turmoil . . . is the year ahead all about volatility?
‘Bomad’ loans are both deeply unfair on a societal level and deeply risky on a personal one
The way we treat AI has been a political issue since proposals to give robots ‘electronic personhood’ status
The Bridget Jones film director says children’s data must be treated differently
London is home to more than 1.5m people under the age of 12. During the holidays, it feels like 15m
It’s easy to knock the trade but the owner-marketer is worse
The rising property market in cities such as London fuels disaffection and leads to ‘commuting’ criminals
Property developers are rebranding swaths of the capital with corny American names
Since 2008, property markets in the world’s major cities have ‘synchronised’ and left nations and citizens behind